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Sinopsis: A comparison between a novel and its film adaptation often fails to consider the essential characteristics of the two separate media. Among cinematic adaptations which have drawn critical attention are the films produced from John Fowles' novels The Collector, The Magus, and The French Lieutenant's Woman; these novels, in fact, are particularly challenging for filmmakers not only because of their complex structures and layers of meanings but also because of the points of view which Fowles chose for each. Focusing on the cinematic equivalents of these Fowles novels, this work examines the basic structure of fiction, screenplays, and film.
About the Author: The Author: Charles Garard is an Assistant Professor of English in the Department of Communications at Morris Brown College, Atlanta, Georgia (U.S.A.). He has taught creative writing, composition, literature, film studies, and media courses at five different colleges. He grew up around the small-town movie theatre business, worked for two St. Louis, Missouri (U.S.A.) theatre circuits, and was a newspaperman for several years. He earned his Ph.D. at Southern Illinois University at Carbondale (U.S.A.) and is now working on a Gothic novel, short stories about co-dependency issues, and two screenplays.
Título: Point of View in Fiction and Film (American ...
Editorial: Peter Lang Publishing
Año de publicación: 1991
Condición del libro: Good
Descripción Peter Lang Publishing, 1991. Hardcover. Estado de conservación: New. Nº de ref. de la librería DADAX0820415375
Descripción Peter Lang Publishing, 1991. Hardcover. Estado de conservación: New. book. Nº de ref. de la librería M0820415375